Please join us for the second conversation with Yossi Klein Halevi, New York Times bestselling author of Letters to My Palestinian Neighbor, and Mohammad Darawshe, a leading political analyst who has spent more than three decades advocating for Israel’s Arab sector.
As many of us grapple with local and global conflicts and what the “new normal” can and should be, we are confronted with fundamental questions about shared community and core values. Now on campus following their virtual conversation with Chancellor Jones this past spring, Halevi and Darawshe will delve more deeply into the impact of current conflicts and how we can remain in dialogue with one another through numerous challenges and crises.
Yossi Klein Halevi is a senior fellow at the Shalom Hartman Institute in Jerusalem and the New York Times bestselling author of Letters to My Palestinian Neighbor, his attempt to untangle the painful lived experiences and histories that define the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Mohammad Darawshe is a leading political analyst who has spent more than three decades advocating for Israel’s Arab sector. Darawshe is the Director of Planning, Equality and Shared Society at Givat Haviva, Israel’s oldest organization promoting cohesion and understanding between its Jewish and Arab citizens.
To request disability-related accommodations for this event, please email firstname.lastname@example.org. Early requests are strongly encouraged to allow sufficient time to meet your access needs.
This event will also be livestreamed at go.illinois.edu/InDialogue.
Sponsored by the Office of the Vice Chancellor for Diversity, Equity & Inclusion and the Program in Jewish Culture & Society.
Co-sponsored by Illini Hillel, Illini Chabad/Chabad Center for Jewish Life, the Israel Studies Project (Jewish Federation of Metropolitan Chicago/JUF), the Initiative for Holocaust, Genocide & Memory Studies, Center for South Asian & Middle Eastern Studies, European Union Center, School of Literatures, Culture & Linguistics, the Program in Comparative & World Literature, and the Champaign-Urbana Jewish Federation.